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|Material Type:||Internet resource|
|Document Type:||Book, Internet Resource|
|All Authors / Contributors:||
|ISBN:||0521643724 9780521643726 0521643791 9780521643795|
|Description:||ix, 137 pages : 1 map ; 24 cm|
|Contents:||1. Introduction --
2. Roman law in antiquity. 1. The law of the Twelve Tables. 2. Legal development by interpretation. 3. The praetor and the control of remedies. 4. The ius gentium and the advent of jurists. 5. The empire and the law. 6. The jurists in the classical period. 7. The ordering of the law. 8. The culmination of classical jurisprudence. 9. The division of the empire. 10. Post-classical law and procedure. 11. The end of the western empire. 12. Justinian and the Corpus iuris --
3. The revival of Justinian's law. 1. Roman law and Germanic law in the West. 2. Church and empire. 3. The rediscovery of the Digest. 4. The civil law glossators. 5. Civil law and canon law. 6. The attraction of the Bologna studium. 7. The new learning outside Italy. 8. Applied civil law: legal procedure. 9. Applied civil law: legislative power. 10. Civil law and custom. 11. Civil law and local laws in the thirteenth century. 12. The School of Orleans --
4. Roman law and the nation state. 1. The Commentators. 2. The impact of humanism. 3. Humanism and the civil law. 4. The civil law becomes a science. 5. The ordering of the customary law. 6. The Bartolist reaction. 7. The Reception of Roman law. 8. The Reception in Germany. 9. Court practice as a source of law. 10. Civil law and natural law. 11. Civil law and international law. 12. Theory and practice in the Netherlands --
5. Roman law and codification. 1. Roman law and national laws. 2. The mature natural law. 3. The codification movement. 4. Early codifications in Germany and Austria. 5. Pothier and the French Civil Code. 6. The German historical school. 7. Pandect-science and the German Civil Code. 8. Nineteenth-century legal science outside Germany. 9. Roman law in the twentieth century.
|Other Titles:||Romisches Recht und Europa.|
'In Roman Law in European History, a master gives his readers both an introduction to the law of ancient Rome and an account of how that law lived on, well after the demise of the ancient society.